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Acquisition and loss of desiccation tolerance in seeds: from experimental model to biological relevance

Main conclusion Besides being an important model to study desiccation tolerance, the induction of desiccation tolerance in germinated seeds may also play an ecological role in seedling establishment. Desiccation tolerance (DT) is the ability of certain organisms to survive extreme water losses witho... Full description

Journal Title: Planta 2015-03-01, Vol.241 (3), p.563-577
Main Author: Dekkers, Bas J W
Other Authors: Costa, Maria Cecilia D , Maia, Julio , Bentsink, Leónie , Ligterink, Wilco , Hilhorst, Henk W M , Sub Molecular Plant Physiology , Dep Biologie , Molecular Plant Physiology
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Berlin/Heidelberg: Springer-Verlag
ID: ISSN: 0032-0935
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25567203
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recordid: cdi_wageningen_narcis_oai_library_wur_nl_wurpubs_492324
title: Acquisition and loss of desiccation tolerance in seeds: from experimental model to biological relevance
format: Article
creator:
  • Dekkers, Bas J W
  • Costa, Maria Cecilia D
  • Maia, Julio
  • Bentsink, Leónie
  • Ligterink, Wilco
  • Hilhorst, Henk W M
  • Sub Molecular Plant Physiology
  • Dep Biologie
  • Molecular Plant Physiology
subjects:
  • Adaptation, Biological
  • Agriculture
  • Analysis
  • Arabidopsis
  • Arabidopsis - physiology
  • Arabidopsis thaliana
  • Biological Evolution
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Desiccation
  • Ecology
  • EPS-3
  • Evolutionary biology
  • Forestry
  • Germination
  • Laboratorium voor Plantenfysiologie
  • Laboratory of Plant Physiology
  • Life Sciences
  • Medicago truncatula
  • Medicago truncatula - physiology
  • Plant Dormancy
  • Plant Sciences
  • REVIEW
  • Seedlings
  • Seedlings - physiology
  • Seeds
  • Seeds - physiology
  • Water
  • Water - physiology
ispartof: Planta, 2015-03-01, Vol.241 (3), p.563-577
description: Main conclusion Besides being an important model to study desiccation tolerance, the induction of desiccation tolerance in germinated seeds may also play an ecological role in seedling establishment. Desiccation tolerance (DT) is the ability of certain organisms to survive extreme water losses without accumulation of lethal damage. This was a key feature in the conquering of dry land and is currently found in all taxa including bacteria, fungi, roundworms and plants. Not surprisingly, studies in various fields have been performed to unravel this intriguing phenomenon. In flowering plants, DT is rare in whole plants (vegetative tissues), yet is common in seeds. In this review, we present our current understanding of the evolution of DT in plants. We focus on the acquisition of DT in seeds and the subsequent loss during and after germination by highlighting and comparing research in two model plants Medicago truncatula and Arabidopsis thaliana. Finally, we discuss the ability of seeds to re-establish DT during post-germination, the possible ecological meaning of this phenomenon, and the hypothesis that DT, in combination with dormancy, optimizes seedling establishment.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0032-0935
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0032-0935
  • 1432-2048
url: Link


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titleAcquisition and loss of desiccation tolerance in seeds: from experimental model to biological relevance
creatorDekkers, Bas J W ; Costa, Maria Cecilia D ; Maia, Julio ; Bentsink, Leónie ; Ligterink, Wilco ; Hilhorst, Henk W M ; Sub Molecular Plant Physiology ; Dep Biologie ; Molecular Plant Physiology
creatorcontribDekkers, Bas J W ; Costa, Maria Cecilia D ; Maia, Julio ; Bentsink, Leónie ; Ligterink, Wilco ; Hilhorst, Henk W M ; Sub Molecular Plant Physiology ; Dep Biologie ; Molecular Plant Physiology
descriptionMain conclusion Besides being an important model to study desiccation tolerance, the induction of desiccation tolerance in germinated seeds may also play an ecological role in seedling establishment. Desiccation tolerance (DT) is the ability of certain organisms to survive extreme water losses without accumulation of lethal damage. This was a key feature in the conquering of dry land and is currently found in all taxa including bacteria, fungi, roundworms and plants. Not surprisingly, studies in various fields have been performed to unravel this intriguing phenomenon. In flowering plants, DT is rare in whole plants (vegetative tissues), yet is common in seeds. In this review, we present our current understanding of the evolution of DT in plants. We focus on the acquisition of DT in seeds and the subsequent loss during and after germination by highlighting and comparing research in two model plants Medicago truncatula and Arabidopsis thaliana. Finally, we discuss the ability of seeds to re-establish DT during post-germination, the possible ecological meaning of this phenomenon, and the hypothesis that DT, in combination with dormancy, optimizes seedling establishment.
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subjectAdaptation, Biological ; Agriculture ; Analysis ; Arabidopsis ; Arabidopsis - physiology ; Arabidopsis thaliana ; Biological Evolution ; Biomedical and Life Sciences ; Desiccation ; Ecology ; EPS-3 ; Evolutionary biology ; Forestry ; Germination ; Laboratorium voor Plantenfysiologie ; Laboratory of Plant Physiology ; Life Sciences ; Medicago truncatula ; Medicago truncatula - physiology ; Plant Dormancy ; Plant Sciences ; REVIEW ; Seedlings ; Seedlings - physiology ; Seeds ; Seeds - physiology ; Water ; Water - physiology
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descriptionMain conclusion Besides being an important model to study desiccation tolerance, the induction of desiccation tolerance in germinated seeds may also play an ecological role in seedling establishment. Desiccation tolerance (DT) is the ability of certain organisms to survive extreme water losses without accumulation of lethal damage. This was a key feature in the conquering of dry land and is currently found in all taxa including bacteria, fungi, roundworms and plants. Not surprisingly, studies in various fields have been performed to unravel this intriguing phenomenon. In flowering plants, DT is rare in whole plants (vegetative tissues), yet is common in seeds. In this review, we present our current understanding of the evolution of DT in plants. We focus on the acquisition of DT in seeds and the subsequent loss during and after germination by highlighting and comparing research in two model plants Medicago truncatula and Arabidopsis thaliana. Finally, we discuss the ability of seeds to re-establish DT during post-germination, the possible ecological meaning of this phenomenon, and the hypothesis that DT, in combination with dormancy, optimizes seedling establishment.
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titleAcquisition and loss of desiccation tolerance in seeds: from experimental model to biological relevance
authorDekkers, Bas J W ; Costa, Maria Cecilia D ; Maia, Julio ; Bentsink, Leónie ; Ligterink, Wilco ; Hilhorst, Henk W M ; Sub Molecular Plant Physiology ; Dep Biologie ; Molecular Plant Physiology
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atitleAcquisition and loss of desiccation tolerance in seeds: from experimental model to biological relevance
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abstractMain conclusion Besides being an important model to study desiccation tolerance, the induction of desiccation tolerance in germinated seeds may also play an ecological role in seedling establishment. Desiccation tolerance (DT) is the ability of certain organisms to survive extreme water losses without accumulation of lethal damage. This was a key feature in the conquering of dry land and is currently found in all taxa including bacteria, fungi, roundworms and plants. Not surprisingly, studies in various fields have been performed to unravel this intriguing phenomenon. In flowering plants, DT is rare in whole plants (vegetative tissues), yet is common in seeds. In this review, we present our current understanding of the evolution of DT in plants. We focus on the acquisition of DT in seeds and the subsequent loss during and after germination by highlighting and comparing research in two model plants Medicago truncatula and Arabidopsis thaliana. Finally, we discuss the ability of seeds to re-establish DT during post-germination, the possible ecological meaning of this phenomenon, and the hypothesis that DT, in combination with dormancy, optimizes seedling establishment.
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pmid25567203
doi10.1007/s00425-014-2240-x
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